One hundred protestors flanked a Rome attorney’s office where a convicted Nazi was beginning his first day of work.A judge has allowed Erich Priebke, 93, who was convicted in 1997 of participating in a 1944 massacre outside Rome that killed 335 civilians, to leave his home where he is under house arrest to work as a translator and clerical assistant in his attorney’s office.Monday’s protesters, some of whom shouted “murderer,” expressed outrage that a Nazi war criminal had been granted such freedom, including the ability to freely leave his office for lunch, Reuters reported.”People say, ‘It’s enough now,’ ” a protester said. “Enough of what? Nothing should be enough; there can never be enough grief.”
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